Citation
The Florida alligator

Material Information

Title:
The Florida alligator
Alternate title:
Summer school news
Alternate title:
University of Florida summer gator
Alternate title:
Summer gator
Alternate Title:
Daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue daily bulletin
Alternate Title:
Orange and blue bulletin
Alternate Title:
Page of record
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
Publisher:
the students of the University of Florida
Publication Date:
Frequency:
Daily except Saturday and Sunday (Sept.-May); semiweekly (June-Aug.)[<1964>-1973]
Weekly[ FORMER 1912-]
Weekly (semiweekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1915-1917>]
Biweekly (weekly June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1918>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1919-1924>]
Weekly (daily except Sunday and Monday June-Aug.)[ FORMER <1928>]
Semiweekly[ FORMER <1962>]
Weekly[ FORMER <1963>]
daily
normalized irregular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ; 32-59 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates:
29.665245 x -82.336097

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (Sept. 24, 1912)-v. 65, no. 74 (Jan. 31, 1973).
General Note:
Summer issues also called: Summer school ed., <1915>-1920 and again in 1923; summer issues also called: Summer ed., <1921>.
General Note:
Has occasional supplements.
Funding:
Funded by Van Dyke Endowment for the Libraries in support of teaching, research, acquisitions, preservation and programs in the Libraries

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
Copyright The Independent Florida Alligator. Permission granted to University of Florida to digitize and display this item for non-profit research and educational purposes. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions requires permission of the copyright holder.
Resource Identifier:
000972808 ( ALEPH )
01410246 ( OCLC )
AEU8328 ( NOTIS )
sn 96027439 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Preceded by:
Orange and blue
Succeeded by:
Independent Florida alligator

Full Text
University Dames Sponsor Dance

The University of Florida
Damei are sponsoring a dance to
be held at the Moose Lodge on;
April 26 from 8 to 12 p.m.
The popular Carr-Tunes will j
furnish the music for this gala
YMsing.

,jwwi - : =
PROFESSORS, U. OF F.
MORTGAGE LOANS
LOW INTEREST RATES
14 YEARS 4/ a % lB YEARS 4*/4% 25 YEARS 5%
JULIAN HERNDON, Agent
114 W. Univ. Aye. Phone FR 6-5329
' x -
ALL YOU CAN EAT
LUNCH 11:30-1:30 55c
Meat, two vegetables, bread, desert
ALL THE TEA YOU CAN DRINK
UNLIMITED SECONDS
SUPPER 5:30-7:30 70c
Fned Chicken, Steak or one of many other delicious moin dishes
served each night. 2 vegetables, desert and bread.
UNIVERSITY LODGE
18 N- W- 17Hi StreetVi Block North of Bldg. I
Monday through Friday
e
GxuzrQdjz, (h>Z6
ajou, doUtit it r

You fed so new and fresh and
n
for Coca-Cola. It's sparkling with
quick refreshment . and it's so
pure
thingsgood things for you.
i w '-> 7
BOTTLED UNDEfi AUTHORITY Or THE COCA COLA COMPANY BY
GAINESVILLE COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.
b
it o fgitered trade mark. 195, THE COCA COLA COMPANY

Ticket sales are open to all
University of Florida Students j
and may be purchased at the in-
'formation Booth on Campus. Gro-j
j ver Davis Iews Stand on Uni-j
; versity Avenue, and the Flavet 3
Village Store.

Wallace to Head
Biology Group
i Dr. H. K. Wallace, head prcrfes prcrfes-1
-1 prcrfes-1 sor of biology at the University
[will be installed as president of the
! Association of Southeastern Bio Biologists
logists Biologists at the annual meeting of
the organization in Athens. Ga..
April 18-20.
Dr. Wallace has served as
1 president-elect of the society for
the past year.
Others from the biology staff
1 of the University who will at at|
| at| tend include Dr. J. C. Dickinson,
! associate professor and secretary
i this year of the Association, as
I well as associate editor of the
j ASB Bulletin; Dr. Lewis Ber Berj
j Berj nef, Dr. J§. Lowe Pierce, and
j Dr. E. Ruffin Jones, pro'essors;
: Dr. George W. Hunter 111, inter interim
im interim professor; Dr. James H.
i Gregg, associate professor; and
Dr. Eugene C. Bovee. assistant
' professor.
Cabinet Posts
To Be Filled
Eddie Beardsley, president-elect j
of the Student Body, said yester yesterday
day yesterday he would make appointments
for next years cabinet, commis-j
sioner and traffic court positions
by next week. Beardsley would
not release the names of arrt ten tentative
tative tentative appointees.
Next year's president said he
had been working with the admin administration
istration administration recently in an attempt to
allow sophomores to register cars
at the University next year.
: He said, however, that there
; will have to be several more
! meetings before any results can
!be announced.
!
Civil Engineer
)Vill Speak Here
j Donald Reynolds, assistant se-!
cretary of the American Society;
of Civil Engineering, will speak on
Where are the Builders Monday
at 8 p.m. in Room 3.34, Engi Engii
i Engii neering Bldg.
; Reynolds has held the position
'of assistant engineer with the
Michigan State Highway Depart Department.
ment. Department. the City of Toledo, and the
Sun Oil Co. The engineer was al also
so also an instructor at Illinois Insti Institute
tute Institute of Technology.
The speech will lie at a joint
meeting of the Gainesville Branch
and the University Chapter of the
ASOE. All members and others
| interested are invited to attend
COMBINED GROUPS
PUBLISH PAPER
i Last weeks special edition of
the Florida Alligaitcr, sr luting
, the University of Sao P? lo ln
Brazil, was produced through the
cooperative efforts of Applied
Journalism 450 class. Alpha Delta
Sigma, national advertising fra fraternity,
ternity, fraternity, and Sigma Delta Chi, na national
tional national professional journalistic
fraternity.
JM 450 class members handled
editorial direction of the paper
with assistance from merribers
; of Sigma Delta Chi. ADS was in
I charge of advertising sales and
| layout. Alligator Managing Edi-
I tor Ed Johnson was overall sup-
I ervisor of the project.
Sales Club to Discuss
Frat Plans Tonight
Plans for affiliating the Univer University
sity University of Florida Sales Club with
Pi Sigma Epsilon, national sales
: fraternity, will be discussed at
1 tonights Sales Club meeting at
j7. room 218 of the Florida Union,
j Vice President Ron Lauter said
final arrangements are being
made for the annual club picnic
j which will be held later this
! month.
I CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE: 36 Ft. Custombuilt by
Platt, one bedroom, immaculate
; sale at $2,500. Contact Dennis
Folken, Dept, of Accounting or
i call FR 2-1587.
FOR SALE; Smith-Corona office
style Typewriter perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Beautiful type. Ideal for
manuscripts. FR 6-6265 after 6
; p.m.
(FORD 54. Chevrolet 53. convert-
I ible. Both radio, automatic
transmission, Chevrolet heater
and power steering. $875 each.
Call FR 2-0949, Gee H.
MUST SELL 1952 Studebaker, per perfect
fect perfect condition. All extras SSOO.
Terms available. Apt. 327-C Fla Flavet
vet Flavet I.
STUDENTS!
SOLES
PUT ON
15 MINUTES
HEELS
PUT ON
5 Minutes
'SHOES REBUILT
THE FACTORY WAY"
Modern Shoe
Repair Shop
Phone FR 6-5211
34 NORTH MAIN STREET
N eYI to
The First National Bonk
Vic Balsamo Owner

A LA FRANCE
Comedy Next For Players

By SALLY STEWART
Gator Staff Writer
A spicy comedy a la France"
best describes the Florida Play Playj
j Playj ers' production. The Happy
Time, to be presented May 8-11.,
Written by Samuel Taylor and
from the short stories of Robert
Fontaine, the play tells the story
of the Jacques Bonnard family
who settle in Canada.
Papa Bonnard (played bv Dick

Inter-Hall Carnival Draws
2000; Rock Named "Ugly"

An estimated crowd of 2,000 at- 1
j tended the first Inter-Hall Carni Carni|
| Carni| val held in the Broward basement
( Saturday night.
Chairman Jim Johnson called
the carnival "an immense suc suc
suc cess" and added that the Inter-
Hall planning committee hopes to
make it an annual event. The
j purpose of this planning commit commitj
j commitj tee is to co-ordinate activities be be
be tween men and women residents,
Johnson said.
Booths entered in the carnival
were built by representa fives
from Yulee, Mallory, Reid. Bro Broward,
ward, Broward, Grove, Fletcher. Weaver,
Tolbert and the men and wo womens
mens womens off-campus organizations, i
Tickets were one,cent apiece and
j could be used in any of the ten
i game and chance booths. Winners
were awarded tokens and door
j prizes were given those having the
! most tokens at the end of the
; carnival.
* * /
High lighting the Carnival Dance
was the crowning of the Ugliest
| Man on. Campus. The winner, Leo
; Rock, Was awarded the traditional
I King Ugly trophy and the rota rotaj
j rotaj ting trophy was presented to Pi
Kappa Alpha, wpo sponsored
! him.
' Runner-up to King Uglv was
Earl Norman, sponsored by
Kappa Kappa Psi, honorary band
fraternity. Third place winner
was Dr. John Baxter of the rhem rhem,
, rhem, istry Department. Merchandise
V |
Professor's Book
I. J
Published in India
Fred H. Pumphrey, professor
of electrical engineering has been
notified by his publishers that
rights for the translation of hs,
book, Electrical Engineering" I
into Hindustani have been sold to
publishers in India.
P is the first book or wiving i
; n the eiectri; al engineering field
to be published in Hindustani. i

JUNIORS
PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW
FOR RINGS
ONLY $5.00 DEPOSIT REQUIRED
I CAMPUS SHOP & i
BOOKSTORE
i I

WF jmm ill SpFlpll
|g Xy .<. *-
m&z m \ '\*m M IMPPH
>:| a late 4 f" v- / ;^:1 ; --v-; ;;r-
M^^MBBBWBWwsggIBBBWMiIM^
| AS NAVIGATOR OR PILOT
I V *

I
GET ON
THE TEAM
THAT DEFENDS
AMERICA

Graduate-Then FIy...TJ. S. AIR FORCE AVIATION CADET PROGRAM

Dunn I is the head of the Bonnard
| household but only when Mama
ijoan Bucksi is away. Twelve Twelveyear-old
year-old Twelveyear-old Bibi. their not-so-naive
son (Gerald Hodges), is the young young,
, young, est member of the Bonnard tribe.
The play begins when Papa an announces
nounces announces that he has hired a new
maid, the gorgeous French beau beauty.
ty. beauty. Mignonette (played by Bunny
Rpsenson.) With her arrival, com complications
plications complications ensue. Young Bibi soon

i donated by Gainesville mer mer|
| mer| chants was presented to ail three j
! winners.
Alpha Phi Omega president, Bob
Schilling, said that all money
made from the contest will be
immediately available in the
APO Scholarship fund.
Jerry Palmer was publi city,
chairman for the carnival and Jim
Johnson 'served as over-all man-,
ager.
. v ':
SDX to Initiate
18 Journalists
Sigma Delta Chi, national pro-
fessional journalism fraternity,
will initiate 18 men today at 5 30.
Requirements for membership:
include above-average scholastic,
standing, good moral character,
and the field of journalism as a
definite vocational choice.
The initiation will be followed
by a banquet at the Kit Kat Club!
, at 7 p.m. Speaker will be Eu Eugene
gene Eugene Patterson, executive editor
of the Atlanta Constitution.
Those to be initiated are Ray Raymond
mond Raymond A. Biagiotti, Leslie E. :
Clemens, Gordon Duck, John W.
| Dillin, John W; Coleman, Lee C.
Fennell. Robert L. Fyre, Roger S.
.Gilmore. John W. Hamilton, John :
Harris. Thornton L Hartley,!
Joseph E. Havens, William A. j
Johnson, Malcolm C. King, Car-j
roll G. Lance, George A Levy,
k William F. Scaggs, and Richard;
Sewell.
Marine Recruiters
Here Next Week
J
I A Marine Corps officer procure procurement
ment procurement team will be on campus
April 2.7-26 to interview students
i lnfcerested in receiving r.omxni
, sjjon in the -oros. The gioun will
I be located m too Florida Union.

The flying U. S. Air Force is a team of men who command the aircraft and men
who plan the attack. These are the pilots and navigators, both equally important to
the defense of America.
You, as a young man of intelligence and sound physical health, may join this
select group in the worlds most exciting and rewarding adventure. Your training
will stand you in good stead, whatever your future plans may be and yocrtl be
earning over $6,000 a year 18 months after training.*
If you are between 19 and 26% years of age, investigate your opportunities as an
Aviation Cadet in the U. S. Air Force. Priority consideration is now being given to
college graduates. For details, write: Aviation Cadet Information, P. O. Box 7606,
Washington A, D. C. *&ase tC st* states wlh 2 years' wn** or rao*_

develops a mad crush on the g:rl
and decides, in all innocence, to
hide he: nightgowns. Papa's bro brother
ther brother Desmonde, the Cassanova of
Canada 'Dennis Noble t. meets
Mignonette and finds himself mad madly
ly madly m love with her. The merry
chase is on.
Side-lights occur when Bibi con confesses
fesses confesses that he has been beaten by
j tiie principal of his school > Pat
Hurley) who accused him of dra.v dra.v---;
--; dra.v---; ing dirty French pictures. la*
' out raged Bonnards march en
masse to the school and soon con con|
| con| vince him otherwise.
; Clifford Ashby, who direi ts ''he
i play, says "The Happy Tune'
] promises to be one of the most
delightful plays presented by the
Players this year The play
| scheduled for May 8-11 in the P K.
Yonge auditorium, Ashby added.
The complete cast includes:
j Bill Jameson ms Uncle Louis.
Papa's other brother, who drihts
wine from a water-cooler); Ann
Stuart (Louis's wife, Felice);
Lance Richbourg (Grandpere, old
1 and crippled, but still going strong,
. Lew Kapner (Dr. Gagnon i. Mel
Taylor (Alfred); Joyce Baxter
| (Sally. Bibi's 12-year old friend':
Pat Hurley (Mr. Frye); Dick
Dunn (ISpai; Joan Bucks iMa-
Iman); Dennis Noble (Desmonde)
! Bunny Rosenson (Mignonette);
land Gerald Hodges (Bibi.)
Crew heads for the production
|include: Elmira Menda, costumes;
I Mary Ann Kane, props; Doug
' Fields, tickets; Ellen -Black, make
up; Allen Entz, construction; Al Allan
lan Allan Lewis, lighting: Lewis Kap Kapner.
ner. Kapner. publicity; and Chaehi Pa Pagano,
gano, Pagano, assistant director.
* GAINESVILLE
m AUTO TOP SHOP P
fm Complete Upholstery gs
9M Furniture Upholstery H
Sg Tailored Tops
A Seat-Covers
H 1304 E Univ. Av. Ph 2.1043 H
Aero,. trotn Mac Olive InnS

>,,>i c shav
| to get a better shovel
PRE-ELECTRIC Quicker . closer . smoother .
no matter what machine you use. 1.00
SHAVE LOTION d
1
SHULTON New York Toronto
j- -1
imii him m i- in mmmmmmmmm n 11 inw

The Florida Alligatc/r, Tues., April 16, 1957

OCALA SPEEDWAY
Home of the Speed Kings"
;
SPORTSMAN "Jf About 24 Miles
South ot Gainesville
CLASS Bia on ocola Hiwoy 441
_ S S.W 13th St.)
Events
EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT AT 8:00 P.M.
TOE DANCER CY* I
At campus hops, Cy guards the wall.
Why, he doesnt know at all. \ x
Cy thinks he.s really quite a prancer
In point of fact, a real toe dancer,. \s
But, as every wise girl knows,
He doesnt dance on his own toes! C/
MORAL: Stay on your toes! Take your
pleasure BIG with Chesterfield King!
Big lengthbig flavor .. and the r-iTli
smoothest natural tobacco filter.
Chesterfield King gives you more
of what you're smoking for. >S5|
Like your pleasure BIG? ~ Tv\V HjWp* cA ( J
Chesterfield King £ KII *Q I
"SMI goes Co John R. Hendrickson, Florida State Jjf .U
University, for his Chester Field poem. If i
SSO for every philosophical verse accepted for pubh- / r' r WiLnjfmiii **"** L.
cal.on. Chesterfield, P.O Box 21, New York 46, N. Y. I kUJ

Page 3



the south's
largest
semi-weekly
college r>ewspape r

Volume 49, Number 48

MORE THAN COINCIDENCE? 1
Story Os Easter
Woven Around
Number 'Three'
Doth it make any difference to you that Easter 1
falls on the third Sunday in April this year?
At first glance it probably has no meaning at all,
but upon closer observation the number three ap appears
pears appears with great regularity in tlie history of Easter.
First of all, for an account of the crucifietion of
Christ, we must look at the twenty-third chapter of j
St. Luke in the Bible. In the thirteenth chapter of j
St. John an account of His betrayal is found.
The Bible tells us that ,on the night of His betrayal,
Christ took His deeiples to the Garden of Gethsemane
for prayer. After three sessions of prayer the Ro Roman
man Roman soldiers came and took Him away.
* *
How did the Roman soldiers know which one of
them was Christ? A kiss from Judas was the signal of
identity- For the kiss Judas was paid thirty pieces
of silver.
Three is also the number of times Christ said He
would be denied by Peter. Accordmg to the Bible Pe Peter
ter Peter did deny Him three times.
After a hasty trial Christ was led away to Cal Calvary
vary Calvary to be crucified. Some historians say that three
nails were used to pin Him to the cross.
Over His head was nailed a sign of three let letters,
ters, letters, INA, which meant King of the Jews
At the base of the cross THREE women mourned
the death of Christ. The Bible states that Mary,
mother of Christ, and two other women knelt and
prayed.
* *
Christ was not alone on that hill. Two others
were crucified that day making a total of three
crosses.
- The Bible further states that on the third day
He rose from the dead. This third day is the one
which is observed by the Christian religions as Easter.
Some attempt has been made to determine a def definite
inite definite date for the crucifietion of Christ. Oddly enough
in 1933 a church organization reached agreement on
the exact date. April 3, 33 A.D.
By Alvin Alsobrook
Music Groups Present
Verdi's Requiem Here

Five music groups will combine
to present Verdi's "Requiem" to today
day today and tomorrow at 8:15 p.m. in
the University Auditorium. )
Sponsored by the Division of
Music, the production will feature
the talents of 225 students and
faculty members. Groups per performing
forming performing in the "Requiem" are
the University Symphony Orches Orchestra,
tra, Orchestra, the University Choir, the Cho Choral
ral Choral Union, and the Men's and
Womens Glee Clubs.
Student soloists who, will be
heard Tuesday night are Phyllis
Edge, soprano, Barbara Spring Springer,
er, Springer, mezzo-soprano, J.T. Rawlins,
tenor, and Charles Biggs bass.
** Faculty members Jane Sterrett
soprano, Anna Lupkiewicz,- mez mezzo-soprano,
zo-soprano, mezzo-soprano, John Park, tenor, and
Joseph Lupkiewicz, bass will
sing tomorrow.
A. A. Beecher, director of the
Union Board
Has Applications
Applications are now avail available
able available for persons interested in
the Florida Union Board For
Student Activities.
The Union Board offers a
variety of fields which ap apply
ply apply to all phases of Student
Activity. The office is open ev every
ery every weekday afternoon in room
814 of the Florida Union to an answer
swer answer questions for students in interested
terested interested in outside activity. Ap Applications
plications Applications are available for the
offices of President, Vice lres-
Ident, and Secretary of the
Board.

New Blue Key Tappees
The nine spring Blue hey initiates met early Saturday morning after notification of their selection. Front row, left to right, Jim
Hit k-, George Edwards, Kay Lindsey, Dick Lim. Ld Johnson. Hear, loft to right, Claude Allen, Bill Hirehfield and Eddie Heller. Not
pictured is Georg*, p, nninc'on. ( Gator Photo)

m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

center of .Fine Arts, is the direct director
or director of the production; Edward Pre Preodor
odor Preodor is concert master.
An off stage brass ensemble will
be directed by Col. H.B. Bach Bachman.
man. Bachman. Student- manager is Jim
j Hodgiris.
The concert, which has been in
preparation since the first of the
year,. is open £o the pTrtilmU The
Requiem was last performed
on campus in 1952.
I This performance of the Re Requiem
quiem Requiem will be repeated April 28
. in the Miami Municipal Auditori Auditori;j
;j Auditori;j um during the 'Southern Music
. Educators' Confei ence.

Annual Intramural Open House
Draws 800 to Club Exhibitions

Despite adverse weather con conj
j conj ditions, a crowd of approximat approximately
ely approximately 800 persons journeyed to the
Florida Gym last Thursday night'
to attend the eighth annual In Intramural
tramural Intramural Clubs Open House.
This years show, completely re revised
vised revised from ones in the past, w-as
keyed to the interest of people
of all ages.
Planned to save the spectators
the burden of walking around the
gym. to enjoy the show, this vear
the Open House was pertormed
.; in show style on the mail flooi
of the gym.
In line with the revision of the
show, and to keep it enjoyable to
- all people, the old competition be between
tween between organizations was done
i away with and demonstrations and

WggT- _^r~
~ l I
Automobile Travel was Rough
A moon-lit scene caught by th*- .Alligator camera hail this ef effect
fect effect after the heavy rainstorm last Wednesday and Thursday. In
the foreground. West University is pocketed with water, while the
full moon above seems to lazily reflect on the scene below. (Ga (Gator
tor (Gator Photo).
Next Year's Gator
To be Semi-Weekly
Editor-elect Dave Levy said yesterday that the Flor Florida
ida Florida Alligator will continue to be published on a semi semi!
! semi! weekly basis next year.

V* UUf\ 1 V OttOlO lIOAI, J VUI
No radical changes are planned (
for, the newspaper in 1957-58, ac-;
cording to Levy.
This is the fir3t year that the
i Alligator has been publish e d
twice aweek. Tuesdays and Fri- (
days. For 48 years previously, l
I the paper has been distributed ;
only on Friday mornings.
Levy said that the decision was I
made after talks indicated that|
all of the present staff would be i
returning to the University in the
fall.
The only major addition to the
ter will be the set-up of afeature
Alligator in the coming semes semesstaff
staff semesstaff as a separate entity of the
newspaper.
I think it would be advisable
if we could break up more of the
paper with light feature materi-.
al, Levy said.
Staff appointments and editorial
positions will be announced by
Levy either before or during the
Alligator banquet in May.
Religion Week
Applications Due
Applications are now avail availaltfe
altfe availaltfe for students who are in interested
terested interested in working oil Religion Religionin-Life
in-Life Religionin-Life Week next year, the Stu Student
dent Student Religious Association has
announced.
No experience is required for
the positions, but students
! should have a sincere interest
In |romoting the week and its
purpose.
I The applications may be ob obtained
tained obtained and filled out any after afternoon
noon afternoon in Room 207, Florida Un Unj
j Unj ion.

exhibitions w-ere used to give the
a view into the scope
1 and workings of the Intramural
system.
Highlights of this year's show
were the Judo exhibitions, the
fencing demonstrations, and the
i gala square dance as the even even!
! even! ings finale. 1
Special guests were the stu stui
i stui dents on campus for the annual
1 State High School Science Fair,
' and State Tennis Tournament.
I Tlie show w'as sponsored by the
Department of Intramurals of the
College of Physical Education and
1 Health. Dave King was master of
i ceremonies, and Jerry Briggs,
graduate assistant in the iepart iepart
iepart ment, w r as coordinator of the
k showy

University of Florida Gainesville. Florida

Allen, Wilson j
Apply for ME j
|of Orange Peel
Managing editor of the 1957-58
Orange Peel will be selected to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow afternoon at the meeting
of the Publications Electoral
Board, according to Hugh Cun Cunningham,
ningham, Cunningham, executive secretary.
Cunningham said two applica applica
applica tiona for the position had been
received. The applicants are Don
Allen, Alligator staff member,
and Steve Wilson, a cartoonist
on the Peel.
The Board waived all qualifi qualifications
cations qualifications other than a 2 0 academ academic
ic academic average at its last meeting,
when no applications were receiv received
ed received for the post.
At that time, the board selected
Bob Chalom to serve as editor
of the Peel, with Norwood Gav as
business manager:
Also scheduled for tomorrow
afternoon is the last meeting of
the incumbent Board of Student
Publications, whose student mem members
bers members terms expire' in two weeks.
Approval of the budgets of the
Alligator and the Seminole are
expected at this meeting.
Millar Chosen
To Head IFC
.
AI Millar was elected president
of the Interfraternity Council lasi
week, along with a slate of new newoff
off newoff icers.
Millar succeeds Steve Hudson,
Phi Delta Theta. Millar is cur current
rent current treasurer of the IFC and chief
1 justice of the traffic court.
The IFC represents all 26 fra fraternities
ternities fraternities on campus and sponsors
such events as the Homecoming
: parade and other joint fraterni fraternity
ty fraternity functions.
Other newly appointed officers
1 are: Dave Strawn, Sigma Nu,
1 vice president; Layton Mank, Sig Sigma
ma Sigma Phi Epsilon, secretary; Harry
SusskLnd, Alpha Epsilon Pi, trea trea
trea surer; and Doug Rodier, Phi.
chief justice.
I Four members were appointed,
to the IFC Tribunal. They are:
Norwood Gay, Kappa Sigma;
- Bliar Culpepper, S i g m a Chi;
Frank Yon, Sigma Alpha Epsilon
t and John Higdon, Kappa Alpha.

Three Election Winners lose'
For Failure To List Expenses

Ed Beardsley
Spends $1,139; j
Kerrins, $328 j
! Failure to turn in a finan-;
jcial report of their cam camjpaitrn
jpaitrn camjpaitrn expenses during the!
j elections disqualified three |
winners in the Spring elec-'
tion, according to \V a1 t
Mattson, chancellor of the
Honor Court.
Mattson said Jim Wood. Roger
MeCaskill and Jack Dval were
j the only winning candidates fail-1
|-ring to turn in their financial re re:
: re: port before the 5 p.m., April 111
, deadline.
Wood won one, of the Sopho Sophomore
more Sophomore Honor Court positions. Mc-
caskill and Dyal were eo-endor eo-endorsed
sed eo-endorsed candidates forthe Pharmacy 1
. Executive Council posts.
Election laws require all candi candidates
dates candidates to turn in a report to the;
| Honor Court indicating the amount
| of money spent in their campaign
i for office. Failure to do so results j
| in disqualiication.
Ruth Dyer, who had the third j
j highest number of votes tor the j
j two Sophomore Honor Court posi-|
I tions, will replace Wood. Dyer j
qualified by. turning in her finan-;
cia! Report before the Thursday j
deadline. w
! Since MeCaskill and Dyal were!
unopposed, tw'o students will have
to be appointed to their posts.
Forty-eight Gator Party candi candidates
dates candidates turned in financial reports, j
These reports revealed a total
of $2,983.41 spent during the elec- i
tion.
I
* *
Individual reports varied from
victorious presidential candidate 1
Eddie Beardsleys $1,139 expendi-,
tures to Journalism Executive j
Council winner Joe, Brown, who!
spent a total of 15 cents.
Beardsleys total was by far the
largest amount spent by any can-j
didate. His defeated opponent,!
Dick Kerrins had the second high highi
i highi est total with $328.
Most of the Gator Party expen expenditures
ditures expenditures were by the top six candi candidates.
dates. candidates. They spent a total of sl,-
799 during the campaign.
Ron McCall, vice presidential
winner, listed $164 on his report.
Other winning top six candidates:
Chancellor of the Honor Couri
Bob Graham, $110: Secretary-
Treasurer Bob Shaffer, $75: Ly Ly.
. Ly. ceum Council President Joe Bech Bechtol,
tol, Bechtol, $111; and Clerk of thp Horjor
Court Ralph Lambert, $l9B.
*< *
Onlv 35 University Party candi candidate
date candidate turned in financial reports.
Their total expenditures came to
$1,234.81. j
Three of the .partys defeated
top six candidates turned in re reports,
ports, reports, which came to a total of
$477.
Kerrins spent $333 vice-presi-
dential candidate Rex Harper.
$109; and Lyceum Council presi presidential
dential presidential candidate Riley Brice. S3B.
The total amount of all finan financial
cial financial reports turned in was $4,242-
.22 The 89 I'andirjatps that filed
reports spent an average of $52,20
each.
The 48 Gator Party candidates
reporting spent an average of $62,
while the 35 reporting University
Party candidates averaged $35
each.

OUT OF 44 APPLICANTS
Nine Tapped By Florida Blue Key

By FRANK GRAY
v Florida Blue Key tapped nine
of 44 applicants after an all
night meeting at Camp Wau-
burg Friday. Also tapped into
the honorary leadership frater fraternity
nity fraternity were four honorary mem-
' bers.
A smaller percentage receiv receiv
receiv ed bids than this time last year
when 23 were chosen from more
than 50 applicants. FBK presi president
dent president Tom Byrd said this years
standards had not been boosted
but the same policies for selec selection
tion selection were followed as in pre previous
vious previous years.
The four given honorary mem memberships
berships memberships are: J. Lance Lazon Lazonby.
by. Lazonby. a prominent Gainesville at attorney
torney attorney and president of the
Florida Bar Association; Dr. D.
L. Scudder, head of the Depart Department
ment Department of Religion and an advi advisor
sor advisor to the Student Religious As Association:
sociation: Association: Nelson Poynter, edi editor
tor editor and co-publi*har of the st.

Its Not Hard to Get Tan During Spring
I'll** rirst burst oif continued good weather brought out sunhathers tin* weekend, a* tWnp Watt Wattburn
burn Wattburn re|K>rte ents students loti in the sun at Waubtirg, while below, a t* ri| oljhi Delhi Thetas sunbatlu* atop the fraternity
house; (Gator Photos by I-rye).

Harrison Picked
For Next Year's
SRA President
Herbert S. Harrison was elect elected
ed elected president of the Student Re Religious
ligious Religious Association in its annual
elections Sunday. OthQr officers
elected were liOis Blanchard, vice
president Shirley Anne Starbird,
secretary; and Werner Hengst.
treasurer.
Harrison, 25. is agraduate stu
dent in Agriculture. He has a
bachelors degree in agriculture
at Berea College iKv) and at attended
tended attended Westminister Theological
Seminary (Md.) for one year be
fore coming here.
Harrison has been active in
many student government and re religious
ligious religious activities at Rera, West Westminister
minister Westminister and the University of
Florida.
Miss Blanchard, a sophomore
from Miami, has been SRA sec secretary
retary secretary and is a member of Zera
Tau Alpha sorority.
An engineering junior, Hengst
is treasurer of the Lutheran Stu Student
dent Student Center and is a member of
Georgia Seagle Hall.
Miss Starbird is a freshman
from Apopka and is a member of
1 the Presbyterian Student Center.

Petersburg Times; and Hollis
Rinehart, a Miami attorney and
member of the- Board of Con Con.
. Con. trol.
Election of officers for the
Sailing year will be held after
e initation banquet in the
Student Service Center next
Tuesday. The main speaker will
be Dean Robert C. Beaty.
Dean of Student Personnel.
For the next week tho*e tap tapped
ped tapped will be seen wearing them
, orange and blue ribbons with
a blue key. Listed with their
hometowns and campus ac activities
tivities activities with which they are as associated
sociated associated they are:
CLAUDE ALLEN, a senior
from Gainesville with a major
in Musicdrum major of the
Gator and Military Bands and
Honor Court justice.
BILL BIRCHFIELD, a senior
from Mayo with a major in Po Politic#
litic# Politic# chairman of the Gator

Blood Drive Ends April 26;
Greeks Compete for Trophy

The Interfraternity Coun ci I
I Blood Drive, in which 26 iratcr iratcr
iratcr nities are competing for trophies,
i will end Friday. April 26.
Blood donated during the drive
will be distributed to various tu tuberculosis
berculosis tuberculosis hospitals throughout the
state.
IFC Blood Drive Chairman Doug
Rodier, Chi Phi, satrophies
of "equal size" will awarded
A trophy will be presented to the
fraternity donating the highest
percentage of pints. This will be
based on chapter rolls- in the
Deans office, stated Rodier. An Another
other Another trophy will be awarded to
the fraternity having the highest
total number of pints donated.
"For a fraternity, to make a
creditable showing, it will be ne necessary
cessary necessary for its blood drive chair chairman
man chairman to constantly "push this
matter with his organization,
Rodier said
As of this date, Rodier stated,
the competition for both trophies
is "wide open. No one f rat enti entity
ty entity is far ahead of the res in the
competition, he added.
In order for this drive to be A
success, the blood chairman in
each fraternity should "urge" his
organization to make an all out

Party, vice president of the
Young Democrats and Hall of
Fame.
GEORGE EDWARDS, a grad graduate
uate graduate student from Ocal a with
a mm jot in Publications and
Service- editor of the College
Farmer and several other agri agriculture
culture agriculture magazines, vice presi president
dent president of his junior class and past
state president of the 4-H Club.
EDDIE HELLER, a junior
from Fort Pierce with a major
in Student Government -Secre -Secretary
tary -Secretary of Finance, finance chair chairman
man chairman of the FBK speakers bur bureau
eau bureau and finance chairman of
the FBK-Tdianon Homecoming
banquet.
JIM HICKS, a senior from
Jacksonville with a major in
Student Government and Poli Politics-Secretary
tics-Secretary Politics-Secretary of Interior, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Public Relations,
president of the Florida Union
Social Board and co-chairman
of the University Party.

serving
11,000 students
O
in university
of fiorida

Tuesdoy. April 16, 1957

(effort and donate before the earn earn!
! earn! paign closes, stated Rodier.
- The blood bank, located next to
the Alachua County Hospital, Is
open for donors Monday through
Friday, 8-11 a m. and 2-1 p.m. Tt
is also open by appointment Tues Tues.
. Tues. day evenings, 6:30 to 8:30 and
Saturday mornings, 8-11,
Written parent's consent i re required
quired required for those under the age
of 21. Rodier said. These consent
slips can be obtained from, indi individual
vidual individual fraternity blood drive
f chairmen.
The blood donated W'ill be dis dis.
. dis. tributed to (various tuberculosis
hospitals throughout the state,
said Rodier,
t 1
L Levy, Fennell
Head Alligator
.
Todays Alligator has been edit edited
ed edited by the 1357-jW staff, Dave Levy,
editor-elect, and Lee Fennell,
managing editor-elect.
The old crew, Don Bacon and
Ed Johnson have been* taking a
well-earned, vacation, j Editor Ba Bacon
con Bacon and Man? ging Editor John Johni
i Johni son will return to heajd the next
i edition of the Alligator. Friday,
April 26 This is the last edition
: before then.

ED JOHNSON, a senior from
Tampa with a ipajor in publica publication's-managing
tion's-managing publication's-managing editor of the
Florida Alligatf r, Homecoming
publicity .chairman, Beta Theta
iPi president, S gma Delta Chi
president. Hall .of Fame.
RICHARD LIM. a senior from
Hong Kong with a major in Or Organizations
ganizations Organizations -president of Bus Busness
ness Busness Administration Student Or Organizations
ganizations Organizations am International
Student Organization, chairman
of United- Nations Day and In International
ternational International Week.
RAY LINDSEY, a senior
from Fort Pierce with a major
in Serviceassistant chairman
of Homecoming), executive
council majority (floor leader and
Hall of Fame.
GEORGE PENNINGTON, a
senior from Haihes City with a
major, in Athlieticspresident
of the Athletic Council, vice pre president
sident president of the F Club and presi president
dent president of his lijwjnr cie#s.



m FLORIDA ALLIGATOR

Page 2

Editorials

A Rare Experience

The classrooms are already begin beginning
ning beginning to thin out.
Cars on campus are beginning to
fade, and those students left are hav having
ing having an easier time of it to park here
and there.
The library attendance declines,
and professors tell their students that
important work probably will not.be
undertaken during Thursday classes.
So it goes. It comes but once a se semester
mester semester (spring semester). During the
fall, we seem to be more lucky. With
more time to catch up on sleep during
the frequent vacations, more time is

An Extravagant Production

The combined efforts of the Mens
Glee Club, Women's Glee Club, the A
Cappella Choir and the University
Symphony Orchestra are going to {ire {iresent
sent {iresent Verdis Requiem tonight and to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow in the University Auditorium
at 8:15 p.m.
Rarely does such a combined effort
of campus musical organizations go
into producing one outstanding show.
It is noted that many students have

Bad Weather Had No Effect

More than 800 persons crowded the
Florida gym Thursday night, braving
* adverse weather in order to see
the annual Intramural open house.
Demonstrations and exhibits keyed
the shou, with competition between

ACROSS THE COLLEGIATE NATION
3-Term Program Sought at Dartmouth

Sweeping changes in the aca academic
demic academic program of Dartmouth
College have been re< ommend ommended
ed ommended by the faculty to the Board
of Trustees, President John
Sioan Dickey announced hern
recently.
The immediate major change
is the introduction of a three threeterm,
term, threeterm, three-course program, be beginning
ginning beginning with the academic year
1958-59, Each term will be about
eleven weeks, including the ex examination
amination examination period. The details of
the calendar and class sched schedule
ule schedule are yet to be worked out.
President Dickey stated that
the facultys objecUve is to cre create
ate create an educational program of,
maximum stimulation and re reward
ward reward to both student and teach teacher.
er. teacher. By shifting the emphasis
from the students dependence
upon teaching to his independ independence
ence independence in learning he said, we
hope to bring the intellectual
self-reliance and capacity for
self-education to higher levels
than is now possible.
Under the new program, the
undergraduate will have sub substantially
stantially substantially greater and more con concentrated
centrated concentrated time for each course

The Florida Alligator
All-American Honor Rating, '53-'56
rh LLORIDA ALLIGATOR U the official student new,paper of the University
of Florida and is published every Tuesdav and Friday mornings except during
holidays, vacations aBO examination periods. The FLORIDA ALLIGATOR is eiv
te>ed as second class matter at the l nlted States Post Office at Gainesville.
Florida Offices are located in Room 8, 10. and 15 in the Florida Union Build
In* basement. Telephone University of Florida FR -336). Kit. (155, editorial
office. Lino 8. business office. Line IS.
Editor-in-Chief Don Bacon
Managing Editor Ed Johnson
Business Mgr. . Jack Hutchinson
EDITORIAL STAFF
Becky Greer, Dave Levy, assistant editors! Dan Haekel. state editor; Howie
l
Crane, spurts editor! Steve Traiman. intramurals editor; Ann Bixler. society
Oditor; Fred Ward, Duke L rye, photographers! Pete Bryan, Karl Wirkstrom
Bast Shouse. cartoonists.
STAFF WRITERS
lob Jerome. Buddy Ha>den. Dick Forsters Janet Mosfcowitz, Don Allen. !.ee
Fennell. John Hamilton. Ren Sher. Stu Bmmberg, Mike Zier, Grace Hinson
lie Thomas. Roger Lewis. Gordon Dock. Steve Dorfman Herman Paul. Phyllis
BUSINESS STAFF
Assistant Business Manager, F rank Gray; C. C Games. Jim Rushing. Scott Hantl
cock. Martin Steiner Shelly Maseilstein. Roger Lewis, Liz Tatum. Mary Ann
Motes. Rer.ce Abromet. Susie Statler.

BROUN \ /THAT MOUSE /1 kNOU) IT IS.
/1 CAN'T GET OUT 16 RIGHT IN //YOU'LL JUST HAVE i Tyi
FAR ENOUGH IN j \THE UJAVI 71 TO DCThEB£6 t l f|
VLEFT FIELD.. J VjBU CAN.. |

also available to study the forgotten
course material.
But then again, with only one
spring break, the summer looms en enjoyably
joyably enjoyably near.
Some people are already looking
forward to summer school. After all,
only four weeks remain after this
weekend-
It will be a nice break, and a well wellearned
earned wellearned one.
But we cant appear too happy. As
soon as we return, nobody can help
but catch the fever of the bi-annual
cramming for exams period which lies
dead ahead.

taken off from Gainesville for the
Spring vacation, and as a result will
not be able to attend the production
The four campus organizations, the
Lyceum Council and Student Govern Government
ment Government have worked hard to prepare for
the production.
We are confident that The Requiem
will certainly be a production worth
the attendance of students and facul faculty.
ty. faculty.

organizations in the presentations
done away with.
The good attendance in spite of the
bad weather points up the fact that, it
is evidently felt worthwhile to see an
occasional indoor exhibition of out outdoor
door outdoor sports.

and will be able to give sus sustained
tained sustained attention tu independ independent
ent independent work. The student will be of offered
fered offered increasing freedom from
conventional textbook and class
room instruction and greater
opportunity to work with pri primary
mary primary sources in the rich Laul Laulities
ities Laulities of Baker Library.
*
A new feature Is a program
of general reading for all stu students.
dents. students. In the first twb years
this program will be supervised
by a faculty committee and will
be aimed at widening the stu students
dents students interests. During the last
two years the student's general
reading will he directed by the
major department and will
serve to deepen understanding
of his chosen area of concen concentration.
tration. concentration.
Faculty committees are being
appointed to implement the gen general
eral general philosophy of education
embodied in the report. New
courses in the sciences and hu humanities
manities humanities are being explored by
these divisions. Special reading
courses for credit and more
project work are' under con consideration.
sideration. consideration. Greater provision
for the particularly able stu student

Tuesday, April 16, 1957

dent student will be made, by the ex extension
tension extension of honors, independ independent
ent independent study, and advanced place place,
, place, .ment.
V
Michigan State University
vvi.l open an Honors College in
September, 1957,. under tiro ui uirection
rection uirection of Dr. Stanley J. Id Idzerda.
zerda. Idzerda. This college will work
with the existing colleges to
provide a special educational
experience for certain students
of superior ability and achiev achievement.
ement. achievement. The stated objectives
of such a program are:
3. Provide a situation which
makes certain that students of
high ability constantly are chal challenged
lenged challenged by the most advanced
work for which each is ready.
2. Acceleration, in terms of
time to complete the degree, is
not an objective. Acceleration
of subject matter is.
3. To meet the individual
needs of these students a great greater
er greater flexibility in their prograins
is made possible.
4. It is assumed that the Hon Honors
ors Honors College graduate will have
mastered on graduation more
subject matter both within and
without his field of specializ specialization
ation specialization than will othr graduates.
He will be more alive to intel intellectual
lectual intellectual concerns, more skilled
in analysis, more comprehen comprehensive
sive comprehensive in judgment, and more cog cognizant
nizant cognizant of the responsibility of
talent;
5. The Honors College gives
formal recognition to the Uni Universitys
versitys Universitys special responsibility
for the able student.
At the end ,of his freshman
year, any student who has at at.ained
.ained at.ained a B-plus average may
enter the Honors College at that
time. Special recommendations
from the. department head,
the dean of the Honors Com Committee
mittee Committee of a itiven college will
admit students who do not quite
I meet the normal criteria.
Students designated as Honor
College students have all their
! requirements for graduation,
except for the total number of
hours, waived. They are assign assigned
ed assigned to advisors, who help the
students work out suitable pro programs
grams programs of study, such as at attaining
taining attaining credit in some courses
by examination, independent
study under a faculty member,
the waiving of prerequisites for
advanced work and permission
for qualified undergraduate stu students
dents students to take graduate courses
In order to remain in the
Honors College, students mi
keep a 3.2 average.
Based on Michigan State
1955-56 enrollment, there migh*
be a maximum of about 5:5
students enrolled in the Honotv
College.

\
You University students art alwoys complaining about something
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Miss "Snowed-Under" Uses Inferior
. Bait, Says Broke, Bored Writer

Editor:
While reading your excellent
newspaper tonight an article
happened to catch the old op optics.
tics. optics. The letter that I am re referring
ferring referring to is the one submitted
by that unfortunate Florida co coe e snowfall that envelopes her on
each of her nightly forays.
Once again it is unfortunate
that the letter should be one
that treads upon the proverbial
thin ice. The thin ice, of course,
is the subject of conduct or mis misconduct
conduct misconduct on dates. The subject
is not new, nor is it as one onesided
sided onesided as the author of the snow
bound article would have us
believe. I have been present
when some of rnv acquaintances
discussed the matter at length.
Howerver it spems as though the
discussions were in a somewhat
different light.
Perhaps they were more on
things likewhat accounts for
the unfriendliness of the coeds
that frequent this campusor.
what on earth should make ft
so difficult to strike up an in intelligent
telligent intelligent conversation* with one
of the mentioned lovelies.vm
is it that the local; gems are so
prone to break dates at the
very last minute, like when one
goes by to pick them upand
why, pray tell, is it so difficult
to obtain date with so many
of the contemporary queens
without the able assistance of
a frat pin, a love of rock and
roll, a long list of referenced,
or a long term acquaintance
with the young lovely; and yes.
girls, the almighty automobile-.
Salute Autos,
Savs Student
Editor:
I heartily agree with Viee-
Pressident Allen and Professor
Block (letter to the,Editor, April
2nd issue) that parking privi priviledges
ledges priviledges for t h e faculty are
desirable because this
distinction gives the facul faculty
ty faculty increased respect from
the students. To further this pur purpose
pose purpose T suggest that the Uni University
versity University adopt a regulation re
quiring students to salute all
passing automobiles that bear bearparking
parking bearparking permit, stickers. This
woyld. I think, really create re respect
spect respect for the faculty.
On reading that Professor
Block rides a bicycle to cam campus,
pus, campus, I find it difficult to re respect
spect respect him fully. But I respect
Dr. Allen very nurih.
Name Withheld

Letters to Editor Welcome
The Alligator welcomes letters front its readers on sub
ject of general interest to the student body. Letters should be
concise and conform to rules ol good taste. The editor reserves
he right to withhold or edit an> letters submitted. \II letters must
be signed by the writer, hut names Mill In- withhold on request,
riiey should be addressed lo Editor. lie- Alligator. Florida Union.
Cam pus.
Law Proposed By Collins Is
Discriminatory, Writer Says

Vditetr:
Governor Collins recent pro proposal
posal proposal for a "Universal Fishing
Jcen'-- ilwt would cover anv
person who fished in Florid?,
is nothing but a flagrant exploi exploitation
tation exploitation of the man in the low in income
come income bracket the man who
fishes exclusively with a car
pole. 1
irag
===rH
* r*
At A/ a, .ft
JL aater-vj
i-A is* i

And now, for the subject of
the boys conduct. How many of
our local belles have ever con considered
sidered considered that they will be treated
precisely in the manner in
which they indicate that they
prefer to be treated.
To me, that question sums up
a good deal of the problem,
and I hope that it will also pose
a solution to it. If it doesn't, I
am confident that the coeds will
' continue to keep the bodys
broke, searching for a better
date, an,d boredvery, very
bored.
Yes, Miss "snowed-under, a
good man is hard to find, es especially
pecially especially in view of the extrem extremely
ely extremely inferior bait used nowadays.
But. I am sure that as you saj
Eliminate the
Blocks, Eddie
Editor:
Before long Eddie Beardsley
will take office as president of
the student body. He has prob probaolv
aolv probaolv already begun making
plans so.- ore: yieg *Le pcH s
of r s euic-irive lupo.g.! r- o
Perhaps that phase of his pro program
gram program -which most students will
notice first has to do with what
changes he proposes to make in
the football seating so that it
is more equitable. If Eddie is
really sincere about wanting to
serve the best interests of all
the I students and provide an
equitable seating system, he
surely-will be open for suggest suggestions
ions suggestions Os course, my proposal
may injure some fraternal feel feelings.
ings. feelings.
Its really so simple Im still
amazed it hasnt been adopted
before (this is the second time
it has been suggested but no
consideration). Pure and sim simple.
ple. simple. it means abolition of block
seating and placing all students
on an equal basis. Tt further
abolishes a necessity of having
students get tickets during the
week before a game. Instead,
students would be able to sit
anywhere in the student section
they could find a seat. This
plan would eliminate all the
extraneous costs incu r r ed
through ticket sellers etc.
I challenge you F.ddie to
. xert the influence of your office.
Get rid of this system which
shows favoritism toward spec special
ial special groups. You will make ene enemies
mies enemies of some selfish individuals,
but you will have gained the
respect of most of the student,
body. j
Good Luck
Ralph E. fare v

This pi i',posed fishing license
is designed to raise revenue to
help build 5 Pc of artificial
lakes in the state. Certainly the
state needs new forms of re revenue
venue revenue to finance an ever ex ex.
. ex. oanding Florida, but why hit
the poor man in the back by
f-depriving him of a free meal of
atfish and bream?
If Governor Obllins feels that
e need more money in the till,
why doesn't he propose a tax
hat will h f f someone besides the
man that has the least amount
>r money? nvtr example, why
not figure a further increase in
'ax for the deep sea fisherman fishermanthe
the fishermanthe man who charters a boat
it 50 to 100 doll? ns a day? It
makes a lot more sense.
Ralph Doster Jr.

that you will continue looking
and looking and looking
"Tallyho,
I!irt B. Bare
(Editors NoteYou're also
hard to find Mr. Bare. Weve
been looking, looking, looking,,
but can't find you in the stu student
dent student directory.)
Food Prices
Should't Vary
/
Editor:
I would like to file a com complaint
plaint complaint on the way food service
is being run. This is probably
the first and last letter I will
write to this paper, since I
know that if one letter does not
get any action, it is no use of
writing any more letters.
What is the meaning of vari variation
ation variation of prices on sandwiches
at the Hub? L pay 10 cents for
a peanut butter sandwich, at
the campus club and then when
T get one at the Hub, I pay
15 cents. If its the atmosphere
I am being charged for, I en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed better atmosphere when
T was in the Mhrire Corps
A,s fur the c-offc-e, Here dle riddle for the food service to sclye-.
CHICKERY CHICK SHALLOT
SHALLOT. WHY IS THE COF COFFEE
FEE COFFEE AT THE HUB NOT SO
HOT. I tasted better cof coffee
fee coffee made by myself in a bunker
in Korea than I have in the
Hub.
As for the time the Hub is
supposed to close. I suggest
food co-ordinated bv
the numbers and close the joint
up at the time it is supposed to
close up. It seems that they
can not tell the difference be between
tween between 3:45 pm. and 10:30 p.m.
Every Saturday night they
close up at 3:45 or 9:00 p.m.
and turn a lot of students away
from the joint so that thev, Jhe
personnel of the joint, can bu-n
up the town that night.
I guess T have blown my top
enough, but 1 hope that you
do print this letter s<< that we
ran have better service at the
Hub.
Raymond Manrique
i-imniii.r-n|
To the students sticking it out
. . When you do get going ond
cofch-up to the others ENJOY
YOU R HOLIDAY 1
LAST DAY
COLu*HA WCIUWS orntiu* I \
Judy Richard Aw
HOLLIDAY COMTE fj§
SALVATORE BACCALOMI f f yj
Wed. Cr Thurs. Only
'SPECTACULAR MUSICAL!
EXCITING ADVENTURE!
RBA MORENO SfR CEDRIC HAfiOMCXE
WALTER HAMPOEN
Friday & Saturday
755r~.

ON THE INSIDE
"Gator Guide" Needs
Re-evaluation by {Council

By DAVII) LEW
Gator Assistant Editor
The Men's Council. supposed
ly representative of some 7.500
mate students is again in. hoi
water with its own member membership.
ship. membership.
ents on the w j
campus Eevy
Former President Joe Ever Everett
ett Everett decided that as his mam
and first big project sot the
Council, he and his group would
supervise construction Os a con concrete
crete concrete Alligator, to be built in
front of the University Auditor
lum.
The plan got as -far as the
executive council where st>oo m
student funds were appropriat appropriated.
ed. appropriated. Forceful intervention of oth other
er other campus organizations, the Al
ligator. and students who hart
viewed the Century Tower with
alarm, prodded Joe Everett to
drop the project.
Last fall, the Council tried to
establish itself firmly on the
campus, this time with "The
Gator Guide. a booklet which
it distributed to some 3.000
freshmen students.
Sixteen pages in length, the
booklet contained a rehash and
new twists on information foumj
in almost any other campus
publication. including such
things as "How to Study and
"What to Wear.
i *
The result was that the few
students who received a copy
either held on to it for a short
time or filed it with the rest
of the copy received during Or Orientation
ientation Orientation Week.

Campus M&Qhalman j
VIDEOTS DELIGHT
i
J he ru a/iemic world Las made its first tentative
into tel Irion. ' X few lectures, a few seminars, but: may
I respectfully .suggest that the academic worn! no*
yet the full potential of television?
Why dont the colleges use televisions vast capacity
to dramatize, to amuse, to unshackle the imagination?
Like, for example, this:
Announcer: Howdy, folks. Well, its time again for
that lovable,-laughable pair, Emmett Twonkey Magruder,
Ph.D., and Felicia May Crimscott, M.A., in that rollick rollicking,
ing, rollicking, roistering fun show, American History 101.... And
here they are, the team that took the "hiss out of
historyEmmett Twonkey Magruder and Felicia May
Crimscott!
Dr. Magruder: Howdy, folks. A funny thing hap happened
pened happened to me on the way to my doctorate. A mendicant
approached me and said, "Excuse me, sir. will you give
me 25 cents for a sandwich? 1 replied, Perhaps 1 will,
my good man. Let me see the sandwich.
Miss Crimscott: Oh, how droll, Dr. Magruder! How
piquant! How je ne sais quoi! ... Hut enough of badi badinage.
nage. badinage. Let us get on with our rollicking, roistering fun
show, American History 101.
Dr. Magruder: Today we will dramatize the taut and
tingling story of John Smith and Pocahontas. I will play
Captain Smith and Miss Crimscott will play Pocahontas.
Announcer: But first a message from our sponsor.
... Folks, have you tried a Philip Morris lately? Have you
treated yourself to that good natural tobacco zestful
yet mild, hearty yet gentle, rich yet dulcet? Hmmm?
Have you? ... If not, light a Philip Morris soon. Light
either end. . And now to our grim and gripping story.
Picture, if you will, a -still summer night. An Indian
maid stands by a moonlit brook. Suddenly she hears a
footstep behind her. She turns ...
Miss Crimscott: Oh! John Smith! You-um startle startleum
um startleum me-um!
Dr. Magruder: Hello, Pocahontas. What are yon
doing down by the brook?
Miss Crimscott: Just washing out a few scalps. But
what-um you-um want-um?
I)r. Magruder: I came to see the Chief.
Miss Crimscott: You-um cant-um. Chief is leaving
for Chicago.
Dr. Magruder: On what track?
Announcer: And speaking of tracks, stay on the
right track with Philip Morris the track that heads
straight for smoking pleasure, for fun, for frolic, for
sweet content. .. And now back to those tvyo cool cats,
Emmett Twonkey Magruder and Felicia May Crimscott.
Dr. Magruder: Well, folks, thats all for today. See
you next week, same time, same station.
Miss Crimscott: Stay tuned now for William Cullen
Bryant: Girl Intern.
Announcer: And remember, folks, each end of Philip
Morris is ignitable. Its just good, rich, natural tobacco,
any way you light it! j
Max Shulman, 1967
Any tear you light it, its great. Any way you like it long
size or regular iceve got it. Matural Philip Morris! Made
by the people who bring you this column.

Beirut Willson president el elected
ected elected last week, admits the
group his don*little this year
except to push for changes in
the laundry set-up m toe dorms.
He says the group will try to
improve its! internal organiza organization
tion organization next year One other newly
elected officer expressed dis displeasure
pleasure displeasure at the group's internal
mismanagement, and called the
Gator Guide the Council's "big
project j
I This coluriimsi s suggestion is
' that the Gator Guide contribute
its copy to |the F Boqk.- along
with the funds normally used to
publish the Gator Guide. The
F Book could then use the funds
to "play up. the Council and its
information.
I But merely pass out one
more book to freshmen only be bewilders
wilders bewilders them. They end up by
not reading (anything.
With the (.mile not of the
v, ;y, the Council still should
have some other main -Worth -Worthwhile
while -Worthwhile goal
With !05 members on the tolls
from ihe dorm areas and fra fraternities
ternities fraternities only IS 1 showed up for
the elections last week. This
compares with more, than 50
persons actively represented in
the coed's representative group.
WSA.
Wolfson told this columnist
the situation would change.
He said plans are, underway
to alter the set-up of the group
to make it smaller and more
effective.
Our teeiing is that the coun council
cil council would do well U) re-evaluate
its enure purpose and aims on
the campus, with the
idea of asking itself if it really
is a necessary group, and if so,
what has it done.
It should keep in mind that
men's problems are not re regarded
garded regarded in the same light as the
coeds. A group cannot continue
with its main aim, that of pub publishing
lishing publishing a booklet which only
overlaps with other accredited
campus publication*.



AFTER SPLIT WITH AUBURN
Gators Face Tars, Bulldogs
In Week's Diamond Action

Coach Dave Fuller* Florida
baseball team goes on the road j
this week, meeting Rollins in Win Winter
ter Winter Park today, and Georgia in
Athene Friday and Saturday. The
Gators return to Gainesville next
Monday to play hosts to the Ci Citadel
tadel Citadel nine.
Bucky Williams, 1-8 for the sea season,
son, season, will probably draw the start starting
ing starting assignment from Fuller today, j
with Burt Touchberrv scheduled to I

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pitch in the opening game of the
Georgia series.
Last weekend, the Gators split
a two game series with league
leading Auburn. The pitchers
provided most of the fireworks,
with Floridas Burt Touchberry
and Auburns Henry Dumas turn turning
ing turning in outstanding performances.
Friday, Touchberry hurled a
two-hit, 1-0 shutout, as the Ga Gators
tors Gators broke a five game winning
; skein for the visitors. The only
I run of the game was scored in

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j the fourth inning as a result of
j two errors by Auburn shor.stop
| Billy Ray Roberson.
Roberson muffed Florida right
; fielder Bernie Parrish's easy
grounder, enabling P a r r i sh to
reach first base. After stealing
. second, Parrish romped home
when shortstop Russ Maxcy's
grounder skipped through Rober Roberson's
son's Roberson's legs.
Touchberry faced only 30 Au Auburn
burn Auburn batters in recording his
third consecutive victory of the
season. His earned run aver average
age average now stands at a respectable
.072. Previously the Gator hurler
had shut out Kentucky, 22-0, and
decisioned Florida State. 13-2.
Five Innings of mear-perfect mear-perfectj
j mear-perfectj ball by reliever Henry Dumas
gave the Plainsmen a 8-6 win over
the Gators in Saturdays game.
: Dumas relieved Auburn starter
! George McDuffy in the fifth ipn ipning,
ing, ipning, after three runs had crossed
the plate, and allowed only one
hit and one run as he overwhlmed
the Gators.
Floridas record now stands at j
six wins, eight losses for the sea- j
son. In SEC competition the Ga Gators
tors Gators are 2-6.
3 Teams Battle
iFor Softball Title
In Dorm League
Dortn S will meet the winner
of yesterdays game between
Fletcher K and South 4 for the
Dormitory League softball champ championship
ionship championship this afternoon.
Dorm S, bracket two winner,
reached the finals with a Convinc Convincing
ing Convincing 16-11 victory over Thomas. ;
winner of bracket one.
* *
Fletcher K took a forfeit from
j Buckman B to capture bracket
three with a 3-0 record which in included
cluded included wins over Sledd G, 8-0,
and Tolbert 2 via forfeit.
South 4 won a protested game
in the bracket four play-off with
Buckman D which resulted when
both teams finished with 2-1 re records.
cords. records. Buckman won the game
but a rules infraction gave the
win to South 4.
Independent Leaders
Meet In Shuffleboard
Independent shuffleboard begins
this aft ern oo n with league leaguej
j leaguej leading C.L.O. taking on Georgia
, Seagle at 4 :30 and Wesley meet meeting
ing meeting the Kadets at 8:00.
Newman faces Alpha Chi Sig Sigma
ma Sigma tomorrow at 4:30 p.m. with
1 Flavet II and B.S.U. vieing at
j 7:00 to finish the first round,
i Next Tuesday, April 23,, Cava Cavaliers
liers Cavaliers meets the winner of the Wes Wesley-Kadets
ley-Kadets Wesley-Kadets match at 4:00 p.m.,
Westminister- takes on the A X.S.-
Newman victor at 5:00, and S.C.
B.A. faces the winner of Flavet 11-1
1 B.S.U. at 8:00.

Track Team Scalps Seminoles 67-64

Phi Kappa Taus
Capture Honors
In Blue Loop VB
Phi Kappa Tau captured the
i Blue League volleyball ~c r o w n
from league-leading Bela-, rheta
Pi on Friday. 15-11. to nar narrow
row narrow the second-plaep gap to 173
j points.
The Phi Thus battled to the
finals through a three-way brac bracket
ket bracket play-off after an ineligible
| player cost them undisputed pos possession
session possession of the title, with wins over
Theta Chi and Alpha Epsilon
Pi, winner of bracket three,
i Beta reached the finals with
: four straight wins over Lambda
Chi, Delta Sig, Sammy and Phi
Sigma Kappa.
* *
Pi Kappa Phi met ThHa Chi
and Phi Tau faced Alpha Epsi Epsii
i Epsii lon Pi in the Blue League golf
j semi-finals yesterday with, the fi finals
nals finals slated for this afternoon.
The Pi Kaps earned the : berth
earlier in the week with a 128-
154 victory over Latatxfa Chi
while Theta Chi took a 27-stroke
decision over Chi Phi Friday,
Phi Tau took a seven-stroke vic victory
tory victory from Phi Sigma K;fppa in a
match curtailed by darkness after
seven holes and AEPi edged
| league leading Beta by two
strokes, 149-151, to reach the
semi-finals.
Blue League swimming trials
! are scheduled for Wednesday af afternoon,
ternoon, afternoon, April 24, at 4:00 v Dtvirfg
forms can be pickedup at the
j Intramural Office until the time
' of the meet.,.

Orange Linksmen In Finals'
Softball Tops Mural Slate
Sigma Phi Epsilon defeated Sigma Nu. and Phi Delta Theta
stopped Kappa Sigma to round out this years Orange League golf
semi-finalists.
Sigma Chi and Delta Tau Delta had a rest as they had moved
into the semis early last week.

SPE stook its place via a 125-135
victory over Sigma Nu. The score
Net Team Takes
Long Road Trip
%
An extended road trip is sche scheduled
duled scheduled for the Florida tennis team
this week, as it visits Florida
State, Georgia, Georgia Tech,
Mercer, and Florida Southern on
their respective home courts.
The Gators now fc boast a 11-1
record for the season, losing only
to a nationally ranked Miami
team. Their record is 3-0 in South South;
; South; eastern Conference play.

4
3 f
ELLIS GOODLOE
... Gator Sprint Star
: Golfers To Vie
';!nSW Tourney j
I Four members of the Florida
f golf team will journey to Houston,
Texas, tomorrow to participate
in the Southwest Invitational Tour Tour-1
-1 Tour-1 nament.
Coach Conrad Rehling is enter enter-1
-1 enter-1 ing hi.s four top men, Jim McCoy,
Art Gleason. Hale Baugh and Tom Tom;my
;my Tom;my Aaron. Baugh, McCoy
- and Gleason were members of
i! last year's Southeastern Confer Confern
n Confern ence champion golf team.
1 The Gator linksmen defeated
>.j Georgia on the Bulldogs home
links Saturday, by a score of 14-13.
! Tommy Aaron captured medalist
i honors with a one over par 73. j
Friday, the Gators bowed to j
; Georgia Tech, 18L-8 1 2.
i ta. The Engineers avenged an
; i earlier defeat at the hands of the
Florida linksmen.

was the lowest team total turned
in this .year. SPEs Jack Scott
took medalist honors with a low
39 for the nine holes. Teammate
Bob Arnold was next with a 41
j for the afternoon.^
Phi Delta Theta captured a
26 stroke Victory over Kappa
Sigma Friday to move into the
semis against SPE. The Phi Delts
i met SPE yesterday with the finals
slated for this afternoon.
Softball took the Intramural
spotlight yesterday as .Tau Epsi Epsilon
lon Epsilon Phi took on Pi Kappa Al Alpha,
pha, Alpha, and Kappa Alpha met Pi
Lambda Phi. This afternoons ac action
tion action sets Sigma Alpha Epsilon
against Sigma Nu, and Delta Tau
I Delta against Kappa Sigma.

Inkj off,cer
l ItADING THE EXECUTE UK
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stoP b yourv W AM IY*CAICHI y M you'H *
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vor pay w* "*** r
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Unbeaten String
Remains Intact
After Third Win
Floridas trackmen extended
their dual meet winning streak to'
three straight Saturday, squeez squeezing
ing squeezing bv the Florida State cinder cindermen.
men. cindermen. 67-64.
The outcome was decided in the
meet's final event, the two mile
run. when Florida's Mike Morgan'
upset favored Mike Conley of
FSU. Morgan took the lead a the
outset and never relinquished it
in scoring an easy 150-yard vic victory
tory victory over Conley. Jiin Dail of Flo Flo:
: Flo: rida was third.
The Gators tk nine first pla places,
ces, places, while their opponents
j could muster but six. Double win win!
! win! ners for the Orange and Blue were
I sprinter Ellis Goodloe, weight- 1
"I man Joe Brodsky, and hurdler
Lincoln Knowles.
Goodloe, who had just recovered
from a pulled leg muscle, whip whipped
ped whipped Seminole Jack Terwilliger
in both the 100 and 220 yard
dashes. He turned in a respec respectable
table respectable 21.4 clocking in the 220, and
bi eezed to an easy victory in the
hundred, timed at 9.7 seconds.
Brodsky won the shot put and
discus events, while Knowles, cap captain
tain captain of* the track squad, took the
low and high hurdles.
Other winners for the Gators
were George Pennington in the
high jump, Davey Jones in the
, 440 yard dash, and Morgan.
, The Seminoles scored a great
'number of second and third
places to keep up with the
Gators until the final event. They
won the pole vault, mile r£Ty,
the mile and 880 yard runs, broad
jump, and the javelin.
* *
Saturday, the Gators meet
intra-state rival Miami in a dual
meet on the friendly cinders of;
, Graham field. They are expected
to be strong favorites over the :
Hurricanes, who have not shown
well in dual meets against mu- I
tual opponents.

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Page 4

The Florida Alligator, Tues., April 16. 1957

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